Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on June 8, 1910 · Page 11
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 11

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 8, 1910
Page 11
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EVE NXN"G, OAKLAND TRIBUNE V1U1 C XSlOLj BIKER'S DEFENSE BLOODSTAINS POINT CLOSE TO BE PROVIDED ' WITH HOME k- ? i TO CHARGES BY ill. H. BRYAN TO THE E OF Your credit is as good as cash during this sale.. Every article in stock is included in this salo We must vacate the premises within the next few months on account of the expiration Grancf Parlor Will Gradually School Superintendent Says Four Play Suspected in Disap pearance of Jose Selis, Jr., of our lease. jOur entire stocK must be closed out. To effect this we now offer REDUCTIONS OF 25, 33 AND 50 Build Institution at He Made Latter's Retire-. Colma. of To males. ment Easy. ASSERTS CHEMIST WAS GRAfib OFFICERS ARE PABLO SOSSA HELD ON Here are valyesjfitat cannot be duplicated anywhere. Compare the merchandise, compare the price, and you will realize H NAMED FOR OFFICE i. SUSPICION OF CRIME NOT "STRONG" ENOUGH mat tins sale all ords the greatest buying opportunity of the year. Lake Tahoe Is Recommended Directors, Decide to Take the GorX Marks on the Bottom of Arts and Crafts Furniture This Dining Table for Great Park for the Nation. Boat Incites Officials to Case at Issue Under Investigate, v Advisement. C WEDNESDAY HT WE SONS AGED SHE COM MURDER 11 II TAITOE TAVEKN', June S. The home at Colma for the aged f members of . the order was one of the imam, topics for Consideration at the:1, Orand Parlor of Native Sons now In session hre. - The committee reported 'that there Is no Immediate ncnslty of stablishing the home on a working basis. 'Tiom our investigations, the report reseda, "we are of the opinion ' that It will probably be at least fire years 7be- fore there will be a sufficient number of members eligible and . desiring admission to make the establishment' of the home a practical necessity. 1 ' ADMIRABLE SITE. V "The. tract of land presented to the Grand Tarlor Is admirably Bulted to the purpose for , which It is designed and we find that members of our order are gen erally well pleased with the prospect of having such an Institution . established. We believe that the most practical man ner of maintaining this home when es tabllshed, and maintaining and improv Ing the lands, prior to Its establishment Is ty the levy of a per capita tax by the Orand Parlor, though; eventually the homo can be largely self-sustaining. ; We Deiieve that the most prudent and eco nomical method of establishing this home will be to begin the 'Improvement f the. property at once and continue It each year untiF the home is put Into active operation. We suggest ' that the first year's appropriation be; made Buf- . ficiently large to enable the board Of grand officers to employ a . competent landscape gardener and an engineer to make permanent ground plans for" the buildings, drives, walks, orchards, vlne-aj Js, and gardens. FAVORS SMALL TAX "To the end that this expense may be .distributed so as to Impose the least possible burden upon the order, we recommend tbat a tax of ten cents, per capita jbe levied at this and each succeeding , session of the Grand Parlor as long as the same shall be ' required." ON LAKE TRIP. Starting shortly after 9 o'clock this morning, upward of 250 delegates to the Grand Parlor, Native Sons of the Golden West, embarked on a pleasure trip around Lake Tahoe. The transportation facilities on the lake were taxed to their utmost to carry this number of natives. The Grand Parlor took a recess yesterday until tomorrow so the trip could be made. Emerald Bay,- Tallac, Glenbrook and other points of Interest will he visited, and before returning to to' the convert-tion the sons of California will disembark on the shore of ..Nevada. To make the day entirely one of pleas ure, the delegates will hold their annuel banquet tonight. Grand President Know-land will be tbfe. principal , speaker. HOMELESS CHILDRTN... The committee on homeless children reported that during the year past a central committee had been formed, composed pf the following persons: R. Knowland, C. M. Belshaw and Daniel A. Ryan, representing the Native Sons of the Golden West; Emma W. Lillle. Mrs. Anna V. Monroe and Mrs. Mamie G. Peyton, presenting the Native Daughters of the Golden Weetj Fairfax Wheelan, representing the children's agencies of the Associated Charities of San Francisco; C. A. Xdurdock, representing the Protestant children's organizations and institutions; Lucius Solomons, representing the Jewish children's organizations and institu tions, and the Rev. j. Ti. HannlganrepVJ resenting ine aiiiouc omienieni-, amii Humane Society and the Catholic ,chU dren'a Institutions. The committee reports having received In- donation from individuals and the parlors of the Native Sons of 4he Golden West and Native Daughters ofthe Golden West and other entertainments given by parlors of the two orders 13.709.42, and the disbursements to May 23,1910, are $238.65. The following nominations have been made for grand officers, to which there BERKELET, June 8. Superintendent of Schools F. F. Bunker defended him self last night from attacks made against him of injustice to ;W. H. -Bryan, re leased as -chemistry teacher at the high school at the-end of the present semes ter. His reply followed a statement to the board , of education by Bryan In which the latter alleged .Bunker had delayed so long in telling him of his dismissal as to prevent his finding a new position; Bryan request for reins tatemefit was taken under consideration by the board. tiryan, wno was representea Dy coun cil. stated to the board that he was appointed; to his position July 16, 1909, coming here from the Palo Alto high school. He was given to understand, he admitted, j that he was filling the place of a man who was away, but declared that It was also I understood he was to retain the position pending the return of tlie regular instructor. .He was given more work, he aJleged, than' he had ever had before, and that even this was in creased at the beginning of the present semester. No cotnplaint had ever been made of !his work by Superintendent Bunker, until May 19 when Bunker told him, he alleged, that his ability and per sonality did not fit him to continue In his position and thathe was not to be renamed. I Bryan concluded by saying that this: summari- notice was hurtful to his reputation as a teacher, .difficult as it was to explain away, and that It came the term as , to make it i in to find another" posi- ix no ODDOsltlon Grand President Daniel A. Ryan, First Vice-President.. Herman C. Llchtenber-frer, Secretary Fred H. Jung, Treasurer J. E. McDougald, Inside Sentinel Frank McAllister, Outside Sentinel Thomas J. "urton. For third vice-president there are two candidates, George Burns of Sacramento and Thomas Monahan of San Jose. The fight Is over grand marshal, for which there are three candidates. Thesfl are Frank J. Jlonahan, William L Hobro and Angelo J. Rossi. For grand trustees eleven nominations were made to fill fieven places on the board, as follows: William P. Oanbu. Louis 11. Moser. Louis J. Erb. M. H. Licht. San Francisco; Na-"than P. Bundy. Los Angeles: Bismark Brack, St. Helena: Frank M. Rutherford, TrurVee; .Tt1e- ,T K. BnrhT. Rfcldlnar: so late inj possible fr him tion. 1 BUNKER'S VERSION. Following argument by Bryan's council, Superintendent Bunker - addressed the board, explaining his position. He said VI t is my business, as superintendent of schools in Berkeley, to Increase the efficiency of the schools by securing the best individual teachers Available. That there was any agreement for the' con tinuance of Mr. Bryan beyond a vear. emphatically deny, because. I cannot tell when a new man comi to me whether he is capable of helping me maintain that efficiency or ho. It ls-im possible to promise a new man ' anything and Bryan, considering his 'famil iarity with matters, of school work, ought to know this. If we take a risk, as certainly we do, in mrlng a new eacher, it is no more than fair that e also take the risk of not being re appointed. "If we suppose -that I had told Mr. Bryan four months before the end of thej term that he n-as to be dismissed, If must Immediately be evident c that I woiild have Judged him too quickly and after a trial of really but (five teaching months. My attitude has always been. case not excepted,' to defer to the possible moment j the passing of judgment on a. new man, to give him every chance In the world. This caution is due to an understanding of the importance of saving In every - way a teacher s reputation, which .Is his only stock in trade. SAX RAFAEfi, June 8. A missing oar; blood stains In the bottom of a boat, and the mysterious disappearance of Jose Selis Jr., eon of ;a Tomales: rancher, led to the arrest of Pablo Sossa, late Jast night on suspicion of murder. Sossa and Sells left Marshall Sunday morning in a row boat on the Tomales bay, for the home of Sossa at Tomales. They took several bottles of beer and a bottle of whiskey with them, and a basket of lunch. That evening Sossa. returned to Mar shals alone. He was met by. the father of young Sells,: who asked what had be come of his son. l don t know," said Sossa, ! think. he-fell ! overboard." I . BLOOD STAINS. The father noticed blood stains In the bottom of the boat and on the lunch basket. He ; questioned Sossa more closely, but could not receive a satisr factory explanation. His suspicions be came aroused and he at once notified Sheriff Taylor ; at San Rafael, who detailed Deputy Sheriff Peter Crane to ar rest Sossa, The man was brought here late last night in an automobile, and lodged in the I county Jail. - He . told the following story this morning: We went out In the. boat and had a fight. Sells pushed me overboard and when I came ud he hit m on tv,. with an oar. I went down twice, and on coming up the third time, he -vras not to be seen." The authorities are investigate - affair. . his ; last TRIED TO BE EASY. .;. (tried to make It very easy for Mr. Bryan to quit when I had finally con cluded that he was not 'strong enough for his position. I suggested to him thatj he might gracefully withdraw by letting It be understood he had taken the position only, for a year as a substitute for the man who had left. I told him also that I -would gladly rec ommend him to another place he might desire. It must be seen, therefore, that whatever damage his 1 reputation may hav4 suffered is due to his own lnitia-. tive in giving his dismissal the publicity GUN SMITH , DIES AT TORONTO World Famous Savant Was Tutor to Late King of England. TORONTO, Ont.. June 8 Professor Goldwln Smith, one of the most distin guished educators and writers of modern times, died here veaterrlav Last February Dr. Smith foil ing Mj thigh bone. It was thmip-Vit- a becans of his advanced ao-e ha riM not survive, but he linE-r Professor Srrfith was a tutor n-r xrtr,- Kdward when the latter was Trir.o Wales. Golden Smith. destined tn v famous, as an historian and economist of brilliance, accuracy and vast rcotv whs born at Reading, Kngland. August a, VZ&, and was the son of a. nhvclio He was prepared at Eaton. rrad,i0t,i with honors from Megdalen colIege; Ox- iuiu, laKing nis Al.A. In 1845. ft i'Te? fejV-- s,' , art u for 'living1 room and library, Rocker as illustrated; regular-ly 13-00. $9.00 Fumed or early English finish,, loose cushion of genuine Spanish leather. . A S H 0 R C R E D I T ,,, 1 '-" w n, , ' ' '"'Vy-- . JX-f- MT' V4'S'-..' ' -- - ' " - e ; teitJ Top 42 inches Slf """"'"I-Z5 p&l?" ' diameter, 6-ft... Jlmm PTi extension ; in . I ttf weathered or f t mWWK golden finish. ' You will find in our stock the. finest Dining Tables manufactured. 'Such well known makes as Hastings, Lentz, etc.; all prices, all finishes, all styles. V A fc.TT. wk hi )!- R V Ft ii mi .) '. lit ! c R E D I T Gas and Coal Ranges We are sole agentjs sfor the celebrated Malleable Steel Ranges, Universal Stoves and Ranges' and Acorn Gas Ranges. 'All these popular lines jhye been; reduced 25-iiand credit. CARPETS, RUGS, LINOLEUMS ; We are noted for carrying a large and comprehensive line of the floor coverings. It will pay you to give this deparfrrieiit your attention, .uur. entire line ot Whittall s 5ocly Brussels will be sold at $1.45 the yard, sewed, lined and laid. it Brass ana Iron Beds The largest j assortment in the iity to se- i lect from. I ot this hearin.E On motion of Director R.A. Berry, the matter was taken under consideration by the board,' "' . JohrJ K. Davis, Amador; J.-M- Licht. Areata Judge Emmett Seawell. Santa Rosa. TAHOE PARK. The grand parlor went On record as de claring for Lake Talioe and Its adjacent shores being made a national park. Friday Grand President Knowland will lay the cornerstone of the IDonner monument. General Chief McGlashan will give the history of the Donner party. Other addresses are to be delivered by Judge C McLaughlin, Dr. C. W.i Chapman and Daniel A. Ryan. In the evening there is 'r be a dance in ilasonic illall, Truckee. Grand Treasurer McDougald introduced a resolution providing that there be a report at the next session on the -prospects of holding the 1912 1 convention at CataJlna island. Seven hundred and ' fifty dollars was appropriated for the restoration and repair of Santa Inez mission, Santa Bar-no rn ' rmintv FELLOW OF OXFORD. .' In 1847 he was made a Fellow of Ox ford and In the fame year was called to the English bar. As Reerius FVnfossnr of Modern History at his alma mater from 1856 to 1866, he was an active and important champion of the North during the American Civil war. In 1864 he came to America, and in 1868 was mad a hnnj rary professor of English and constituJ tional history at Cornell University. In 1871 he took up his residence iri Toronto, Canada, and lived there until his death. He was a prominent exponent of the theory that Canada is destined to merge he political life with that of the United States. His books and lectures Include many aspects of modern history, fand a remarkable scope of miscellaneous subjects. Including the Bible, Greek tragedy, Latin poets, and Irish questions, aid labor and capital. H SEAL CURE FOS BLOOD DISEASE S. S. S. Is a real cure for Contagious Blood Poison because it Is a real blood Srorifler. We all realize that this disease Is a specific blood Infection of the most (Kywerful. nature, the vlru of which bo thoroughly poisons the corpuscles of the circulation that ita symptome are manifested over almost the entire body. .First comoa a tiny sore or pimple, then the mouth and throat ulcerate, the glands la the groin swell, the hair begins) to fall out, skin diseases break out on the body, cores and ulcers appear, and even the bones ache with rheumatic pains.; It is reasonable to believe that in a blood ipoison bo powerful as this that only a Hood purifier can have any permanent good effect. S. S. S. is the greatest of all fclood purifiers; "it goes into the circulation and by thoroughly cleansing the blood of every paxtlclo of the Insidious virus makes a permanent and lasting cure of Contagious Blood Poison. It does not hide or cover up the disease in the system but it entirely removes the last trace of its destructive germs. If you are suffering with this disease S. S. S. will cure you because it will cleanse your blood fcnd enrich Ita health-promoting corpuscles. S. S. S. is made entirely of healing; cleansing roots, herbs and barks, and is a medicine so absolutely safe and certain la its results, that everyone may cure themselves at home, and be assured the cure will be permanent and lasting. Home Treatment book containing muca valuable information for successful treatment, sent free to all who write. 1 TUB SWIFT SPECIFIO CO., ATLANTA, GA. Will of Carl Rohte Filed for Probate The will of the late Carl E. Rohte, of 2608 "Webster street. Berkeley, who died several days ago at - an advanced age, wis filed , this morning In the probate department of the Superior Court, and disposes of an estate valued at about $100,-000. The heirs are the widow and four children and under the terms of. the will cme-half of the estate goes to Mrs. Kohte and the residue will be divided equally between the children. Rohte was a pioneer and had the distinction of having bet an active member of the famous "Vi. nts of the days of the Argonauts. ! II Every range , " mmijXmm i ,f of price.. ' V - ' 1 The Choicest Residence Property of the Claremont Hills, This Coupon Good for One Vote in favor of ' 3ar; ! Address . . . . in THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE' vofting contest for NEWARSCS CARNIVAL QUEEN Spoit BaUota t Swrk Fostofftos or mail t Newark ContMt Editor. ' TRIBTmE. Oakland. : Bids Solicited for Fire Alarm Building The Board of Public "Works tills morning; authorized that bids be advertised for the construction of the new police telegraph and re alarm building proposed to be erected at Thirteenth and oaK streets at a cost of $80,000. The ; construction of this building was provided for in the recent bond issue, when the city hall bonds and water front improvement bonds were voted. Work will be pushed on the oullding as soon as it is possible to commence after the bids have been received. Only fifteen minutes from the heart of. the city. t, Out Broadway the main artery of Oakland where this 100-foot thoroughfare Joins the f Claremont! hills, you will find the entrance to Rock R.idge Place, I - One of the most beautiful entrances ever built in front of a residence park. And fronting one of the ' most magnificent properties ever offered for sale in California. With all of its exclusiveness. with all its natural beauty. With all its costly improvements, with, all of Its grandeur and magnificent- ivlew of the tri-clties, the hills and bay. Rock Ridge Place Is right in towru. Big 60-foot homesites with restrictions that protect your home and family. Building requirements, that insure - those' lots remaining 60 feet -wide in this private residence park for all times. Yet you are Just fifteen minutes from Fourteenth and Broadway. . And while you are In the center of the social district, among the mansions and adjoining the Country Club Golf Links, your property costs you less than you'd pay for property in the congested districts of shanty-town. Half way between and' Berkeley. Oakland Indian Land Owners Forced to Pay Taxes GUTHRIE. Okla., June 8. According to a decision of Judge Noel M. Sandlin of the Superior Court, yesterday afternoon, all original Chickasaw and Choo-taw allottees must pay taxee to the Stare the same as any other citizens. This ruling will affect apnromimately 3000 Indian land owners and means the validation of the tax levy made by the State for 190S. It is fifteen minutes from the University and fifteen minutes from Fourteenth and Broadway. --Tn Rock Ridge Place you wllr1 purchase your 6 0-foot homeslte for $20 to $30 a front foot. I i " . : -i No property has ever been placed on the market before In (California that resembles -Rock Ridge Place i i f ' ! -r And homesites in any deslr-ajble residence district in the entire staite - cannot be had today anywhere near the figure that this I beautiful property is selling for. I j Rock Ridge Place is your opportunity, j , And you will agree with - us that no residence section . Ijn a Front Foot V Calif ornla boasts the Wjrh-ielsii improvements that are found in Rock Ridge Place. r ! io looK is towant to-owr homeslte here. I The property is selling Itself and is selling rapidly. The fact is that we do j not expect to have one single lot left by Sunday evening;. June $2 To Insure an opportunity, o owning a homeslte in Rock ' Ridge Place, we advise, and advise strc-ng-ly. that you corn out before the opening- days, BffitQx-i day and Sunday, June 11 and 11, And remember that, with all its exclusiveness, with all Jits natural beauty, with all Its costly improvements,-iwlth;atr Itts grandeur and magnificent tna-s rine view, and located rtjht Irz town. Rock Ridge Place is sell-i ing at prices never before heard' i of for property of ita kind. I j- l . Come and See the Property Unattended by Any Salesman That's All We Ask ! ; for bowel complaints .is Chamberlain's Collfe, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It has relieved more pain and suffering, and saved more lives thaji n nv nther mi- cine in use. Invaluable lor children and adults. Sold by Osgoods' Drvtc Stores. ! Get off College Ave, car at Lawton Ave., walk 1 block east to Broadway" Laymance Real Estate Co. EXCLUSIVE AGENTS . 1214-1216 BROADWAY, OAKLAND Oakland 328 Home A' 3328 s Judge Directs Bender To Repay Overcharge Superior Judge Ogden has entered a. ent for $103X64 againat -Charles-1. Bender and in favor of, Arthur T. Johns, together with the cost of litigation. Johns purchased a gas regulator business of Bender for $3500, and proved to the court that Bender had misrepresented the. business .to him and overcharged him to the amount of the Judgment. Whatley Will AsK Court for Protection Judge Brown, sitting- in the criminal department or the Superior Court, will have Joeeph Whatley before him tomorrow morning, it being the time sC for passing secentence In the prisoner's base. Whatley pleaded guilty to assault swith a deadly weapon. rurlng a j quarrel with J. S. Burgess, at the corner of Seventh street and Broadway! he! cut the former with -knife. Whatley ndl--cated to the court that h will knri tar prooauon. I

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